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20130209
20130209
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Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)
people died. that is more than 50% of the entire total population who died in new york city during hurricane sandy in october. this borough was devastated. staten island is used to being ignored because it's the smallest borough and it is not being ignored anymore. they're doing a great job of clearing this street so looks like they've had about 8 to 10 inches. the winds haven't been that heavy compared to connecticut, massachusetts and rhode island and a lot of people here who were anxious before this are breathing a sigh of relief. right here you can see there were many houses in this block that were destroyed. this was a house when hurricane sandy came through and no longer is. it is rubble. the house right next door was heavily damaged and people have been busily repairing it hoping to move in this week. it looks like they won't be able because they were afraid of the blizzard and hope to move in monday they were telling us. they've had a lot of tough times lately. they're very grateful at this point it doesn't appear the storm is as serious in this particular area as they thou
of newark? >> the conditions are worsening. walked through all five wards of the city and checked on the crews and the conditions on the street. a lot of stranded cars now. a lot of people out that shouldn't be. so it's very perilous out there and people need to understand that. stay indoofrs and hunker down for the night. conditions will be bad throughout the morning tomorrow. this is not time to take this lightly. very dangerous conditions, especially around motor vehicle accidents. and we areal also on alert for possible power outages in newark if the wind starts to pick up. i'm grateful for the hundreds of workers we have out there from law enforcement to folks plowing and salting streets. a lot of work ahead. >> as the sun will begin to rise in a couple of hours is when, as you mentioned, we will get a better chance to see the damage done. hopefully the streets are cleared. first responders can get out and about. what's the biggest challenge, you think, come tomorrow morning? >> i think it is the mess and getting rid of this from our streets. and hopefully people will stay in
. >> stay off the city streets. >> if you don't have to drive, please remain home. >> the rate of snowfall and reduced visibility during the evening rush hour in particular, will make safe travel nearly impossible. >> in fact, governor patrick of massachusetts has banned all traffic from the roads as of three hours ago. this video from before that order took effect is believed to be the first statewide driving ban since 1978. break it, and you risk a $500 fine. trains are not much of an option in the heavily traveled northeast either. amtrak suspending much of its northeast rail service today. and if you are trying to fly, two or from anywhere in this region, as new yorkers would say forgeta about it. airlines have canceled thousands of flights for today and tomorrow. here is what it looks like right now right around the corner in times square, new york. we are in a bit of a lull right now as predicted. they are expecting it to hit full force about an hour from now. after that first alert forecasters say we could see one to two inches of snow per hour all night long. other areas could see
that is happening all over cyberspace. also earlier this week we told you the new york stock exchange city public school system has changed its disciplinary code regarding cursing at a teacher. the combination of poor parenting, coward public education and no standards at all on the net have created a perfect storm of disrespect. this is going to be a major issue in the u.s.a. going forward there is entire generation of younger americans who simply don't care about tradition, about authority, about acting in an appropriate manner. these people will pay a price nor that disrespectful point of view. under the obama administration will also pay a price. we will be supporting many of those misguided young people who can't prosper in the marketplace. that's the memo. this afternoon she appeared again before the judge. ms. soto apologized to him. her attorney saying she was under the influence of drugs and her remarks were inappropriate. here is how the judge replied today. >> i think the judge watched my talking points memo earlier this week. we are thinking around the same thing there. the judge then
of connecticut. highest amounts of ours at about 20 inches we're seeing some heavy snow towards new york city. take a look at live shot now out on the camera out of here out of times square. this is in massachusetts they have a foot of snow on the ground. 76 miles per hour wind gusts impressive. here is the problem. winds now, we've got the snow and temperatures will be below zero all night long remaining below zero so everything is on the ground will freeze. it's going to remain that way until about monday, we'll see a quick warm up and temperatures will be back to about 40. we've got the winds and cold air. we've got a long night ahead of us. that will continue with us, all of it done by 1:00 tomorrow afternoon in boston. >> greta: fox news will cover the latest and breaking news in california. stay with fox news, we'll see you 10:00 p.m. monday night, eastern, on the record. coast. we are here for you throughout the night. >> bill: the o'reilly factor is on. tonight: >> i believe i heard you saying. >> yes i, did. >> did you say [bleep] me? >> bill: reacting to gross disrespect angry flori
fransisco and new york are the two cities in the united states of america that have the greatest barrier to entry. the demand for housing far exceeds the ability of the marketplace to produce that housing. the appreciation is really based upon the inbalance between supply and demand. melissa: uh-huh. new york as well, by zillow thinks it's up half a percent in new york, one of the worst places to buy. >> you can't believe zillow. you really have to -- [laughter] i mean, if you -- if you look at what people said about housing, they said that nobody would buy houses anymore, and it was over. melissa: do you think prices in new york are going up half a percent? >> prices in new york city, and when they take new york, new york state is in effect. new york city, we are back to the prices that we were at the boom. we're at 98% of the value of the homes before the boom. melissa: anything changed? >> financing, much harolder. melissa: you have to have more money? >> yes, and very, very good credit. melissa: what changed? l.a. is an area, i have friends hurt out there, bought their home, collapse
, connecticut. winds are slamming cities including providence, rhode island, and boston. we'll take you live across the region ahead. >>> she is the newest face in the war on gun violence. today, n chicago, a 15-year-old hadiya pendleton will be buried. among her mourners, first lady michelle obama. pendleton was shot in the back and killed just days after she marched in the president's inaugural parade. >>> in los angeles, police are suddenly the targets of a man who used to wear the uniform. billboards are up as law enforcement agencies in three states hunt a former l.a. cop that's accused of killing an officer and threatening others. he says that he wants revenge on those who cost him his job. >>> police at the grammys will be on guard for their own safety since dorner's threats, but the show will go on. and a new name and suddenly a grammy favorite, singer frank ocean, had has surfaced. he has racked up six nominations including new artist of the year and album of the year. >>> the blizzard is still dumping snow across the northeast. some areas of connecticut are seeing as much as three
, which is, if you don't know, if you don't drive a plow, a lot of snow to move. city crews are struggling to try and get it off the streets now. the snow will be falling for several more hours. meteorologist alexandra steele following all of this for us. good morning. >> good morning. you're right. two, three, potential four inches now. on the whole, probably two and three. this is the bull's eye. look at this, milford, connecticut, 38 inches of snow. can you believe it? new haven, 34. it wasn't just along the i-91 corrid corridor. along the corridor, 34. hamden, 34, madison, incredible 32 inches. again, it is coming to an end. we'll watch it come to an end from west to east. but connecticut potentially was the bull's eye, inches in the 30s. even on long island, stoney brook, 27.5 inches thus far. worcester, mass, 27.5. boston, 21. new york city getting about 11. big difference there. 11.4 in central park. paramus, new jersey, new jersey, vermont, new hampshire, everyone in on the action. up in long island, as well, long island, 30.3 inches. so certainly very substantial. no doubt about t
-span: the rape of nanking, 1937, was what? >> guest: that was when the japanese troops entered the city of nanking and, again, just like the death march, this crazy evil took over, and they spent systematically murdering and raping hundred -- almost 100,000 women. it was another one of the great atrocities of world war ii. c-span: were -- were any american nurses ever raped by the japanese? >> guest: they were not. there was an attempted rape on corregidor by a japanese soldier after the surrender. one of the things the nurses -- and they had no guideline to go by, nothing to follow, so they said, 'look, we're gonna stay together as a group.' they figured there'd be safety in numbers. and they all slept in this one lateral, one tunnel. but one of the nurses decided she was gonna sleep someplace else, and one night a japanese soldier climbed over the -- the wall and tried to rape her. she escaped. but that was as nearest as any sexual assault happened with the nurses. c-span: what -- do you know the name of that nurse? >> guest: yes. it was mary brown menzies. c-span: is she still alive?
Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)

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